n (plural -mies)
- 1 countable/numerable 1.1 (economic state of country) economía (feminine) the economy is picking up la economía se está recuperando the state of the economy la situación económicaMore example sentences1.2 (economic system) economía (feminine) a mixed/market economy una economía mixta/de mercado
More example sentences
- The slowing global economy has weakened demand for Japan's high-technology exports, causing manufacturers to cut production and workers.
- The global capitalist economy remains the most important transnational force in the world today.
- Economically, coffee production came to dominate as Colombian insertion into the world market economy depended on this export commodity.
- As always, it's a much neater and efficient system than a centralized economy.
- Overnight, it could become the delivery system of the digital economy.
- It was an arrangement that covered most people, but with Deng Xiaoping's move to a market economy, the system was doomed.
- 2 2.1 countable/numerable (saving) to make economies ahorrar, hacer* economía(s) economies of scale economías (feminine plural) de escala 2.2 uncountable/no numerable (thrift) economía (feminine) a model noted for its fuel economy un modelo que (se) destaca por su bajo consumo de gasolina economy of language/effort economía de lenguaje/esfuerzo (before noun/delante del nombre) [size] familiar to fly economy class volar* en clase turista we're on an economy drive o [colloquial/familiar] kick estamos tratando de ahorrar economy pack envase (masculine) económico or familiarMore example sentences
More example sentences
- As well as excellent fuel economy it also allows the company driver to avoid the three per cent benefit in kind diesel surcharge.
- In the auto-shift mode the system chooses the most logical gear for engine speed and fuel economy at any time.
- GM estimates that direct injection can improve gas engine fuel economy by 10 percent.
- Skill, in any sport, is the ability of the player to execute a technique with economy of effort.
- Despite his miss, Sheringham was still one of the better players in claret and blue, achieved, as always, with great economy of effort.
- What marks out Benaud's commentary is not just his absolute economy of words, but his unerring eye for a story.
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The deck of cards used in Spain is called the baraja francesa. The four suits are oros, copas, espadas, and bastos, corresponding to diamonds, hearts, spades, and clubs. Each suit has nine numbered cards and three face cards - jack (sota), knight, and king. There is no queen.